May 14, 2022
Suspect Tries To Steal Drive-Through ATM In El Dorado Hills Town Center
This news has been received from: cbslocal.com
All trademarks, copyrights, videos, photos and logos are owned by respective news sources. News stories, videos and live streams are from trusted sources.
Contact Newsletter-online.com: [NewsMag]
EL DORADO HILLS (CBS13) — A suspect who tried to rip an ATM from its framework in El Dorado Hills has not been located after dumping their vehicle near the area, authorities said Friday.
The scene was at the Chase Bank in the El Dorado Hills Town Center just off Highway 50.READ MORE: Truck Crash Into Oakdale-Area Pond Now Fatal, CHP Says
The El Dorado County Sheriff’s Office said a witness called authorities just after 4:45 a.m. when they noticed a pickup truck trying to rip the drive-through ATM out. READ MORE: Head-On Crash In San Joaquin Delta Kills 1, Injures Several Others
A witness was able to provide a description of the suspect vehicle, which had left the area without the machine. No money was stolen.
Responding deputies located the pickup truck dumped along Valley View Parkway just outside of the town center with the driver nowhere to be found, the sheriff’s office said.MORE NEWS: Placer County CEO Todd Leopold Acknowledges He Was Driver That Struck And Killed Anthony Williams
There was no further information available on the suspect.
News Source: cbslocal.com
Terrifying video shows wall of dust ENGULF South Dakota town after two people killed when 105mph winds tore through US
TWO people were killed after a terrifying video shows a wall of dust engulfing a town in South Dakota.
Hurricane like winds, reaching up to 105mph, have torn across the US Midwest recently.1A wall of dust covered a town in South Dakota.Credit: Storyful
Straight line winds have raised havoc from Kansas to Wisconsin interfering with farmland top soil and thrusting communities into darkness.
One person was killed by a fallen tree in Sioux Falls, South Dakota as reported by the National Weather Service and another person was killed by a grain bin that fell onto a car, as reported by the Minneapolis Star Tribune.
The dust walls have been compared to images of the 1930s Dustbowl as reported by Reuters.
“The damage is extensive, but it could have been a lot worse,” said Todd Heitkamp meteorologist-in-charge at the National Weather Service in South Dakota.READ MORE IN NEWSWILD WINDS Rare red flag weather warning with 80mph winds issued for 6million AmericansCHELSEA'S ESCAPE Teen Mom Chelsea shows off stunning backyard views from $750K farmhouse
The most severe damage hit parts of Nebraska, South Dakota, Iowa and Minnesota, Heitkamp said.
Dry conditions across the Midwest and Great Plains combined with traditional farming practices, like soil tillage, contributed to the dust storm according to Joanna Pope, Nebraska state public affairs officer for the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Natural Resources Conservation Service.
“The best defense to this type of stuff is installing cover crops and soil-saving practices like no-till,” Pope said.
The storm has caused struggles for farmers who are under pressure to produce more food as people face record-high food prices and worries about possible shortages as reported by Reuters.Most read in NewsVLAD YOUR DAY Coup to oust Putin underway & he'll be removed by year's end, says spy chiefLAST WORDS Eerie 911 calls reveal clues in woman's death that sparked serial killer fearsFATAL MISTAKE Ex-nurse breaks down in tears after avoiding jail for killing patient, 75SHOCKING FIND Mystery as body found in hotel parking lot after being dragged for miles
In Nebraska, the winds have damaged irrigation systems that are used to offset dry conditions for recently planted crops.
Farmer Kevin Fulton shared that it could take weeks for the systems to be repaired.
Another famer, Randy Loomis, was planting corn in Iowa when the storm passed through.
His neighbor's grain bin was tossed into his yard due to the former.Read More On The SunEXTREME FALLOUT AGT hit with 'serious federal violations' after stuntman left paralyzedSWITCH UP I’m a Starbucks barista - workers let customers change menu item & it's annoying
His wife and daughter abandoned their car and hid out in a ditch as the storm passed.
“That big dust cloud was three football fields wide,” said the 62-year-old “It was just black. … it had sucked up all that black dirt.”We pay for your stories!
Do you have a story for The US Sun team?
Email us at [email protected] or call 212 416 4552. Like us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/TheSunUS and follow us from our main Twitter account at @TheSunUS